Vice and Jason Derulo Drop New Single ‘Make Up’ Feat. Ava Max


Vice at AURA Nightclub in Houston on September 2. (Source: Facebook)

Vice and Jason Derulo have dropped an upbeat pop single titled “Make Up.” The funky, 122 BPM track features vocals by rising pop singer Ava Max.

The new single has also received an accompanying summer-themed visual. In the video, Vice and Ava relax by the pool while Derulo dances around.

Watch the video below and download “Make Up” on DJcity.

Related: Vice Teams With Becky G and Mr Eazi for New Single, ‘Don’t Go’

Watch Vice and Pasquale Rotella Go on a Taco Run

Electric Taco

After a brief hiatus, DJ/producer Vice has returned with a new episode of his Electric Taco series. On this installment, the Los Angeles native meets up with EDC founder Pasquale Rotella as they drive to the Gracias Madre restaurant in West Hollywood.

The conversation covers topics such as Rotella’s upbringing in LA, his first time hearing dance music, and his inspiration for starting music festivals.

The episode features Vice’s latest single “Don’t Go” featuring Becky G and Mr Eazi.

Watch Electric Taco above.

Related: Vice Teams With Becky G and Mr Eazi for New Single, ‘Don’t Go

Vice Teams With Becky G and Mr Eazi for New Single, ‘Don’t Go’


Vice performs at The Grand Boston on March 10, 2018. (Credit: Daniel Mateus)

Vice has teamed with Becky G and Nigeria’s Mr Eazi for an afrobeats-influenced single titled “Don’t Go.” The summer-friendly track features smooth vocals from Becky and Eazi and contains a chill, guitar-laden drop.

The collaboration follows Vice’s house remix of Bazzi‘s “Mine” and his 2017 single “Piñata” featuring BIA, Kap G, and Justin Quiles.

Preview “Don’t Go” below and download it on DJcity.

Related: Vice Talks All Things DJing in Epic ‘Reflections of a DJ’ Interview

Vice Talks All Things DJing in Epic ‘Reflections of a DJ’ Interview


Vice (Source: Instagram)

Legendary DJ/producer Vice recently sat down with the Reflections of a DJ podcast for an epic, three-hour conversation. The iconic DJ discussed the evolution of his career and the past and current state of the scene.

How seeing DJ AM perform at a Hollywood club inspired him to DJ in that scene:

“Right away I’m like, ‘What the f#ck is this? This is like a very crazy wedding set, but it’s still kinda cool.’ [He was playing] like the Joan Jetts and the Journeys. It’s all the basics. Chicago and all these records are playing but then JAY Z plays and [A] Tribe [Called Quest], and I’m like, ‘What the f#ck? How are all these people dancing to this? It was mind-blowing because I DJed so long in L.A., but I had never seen that side of L.A. … I was like, ‘Yo, this dude is on some next level sh#t, and he’s in a different world, and I wanna know about this. So that’s when I just started going to all those Hollywood clubs.”

Why he produces dance music instead of hip-hop:

“I would try and work with rappers and every rapper that I first wanted, I couldn’t afford because they’d all want crazy money to do a verse. And [the] second time, the sessions I got in with rappers, even though I’m in hip-hop, I felt out of place. I don’t smoke weed, I didn’t drink in the studio. I would try and vibe in certain sessions, and there was no-one that was exciting me. I want MCs; it’s so hard. I want Andre 3000 on a record. I couldn’t get him at the time. … And I honestly, truthfully, I didn’t have the hustle. I respect A-Trak so much because he goes out finds these rappers, and I’m like, ‘Who are these dudes? Where do you find them?’ … Also, as much as a lot of people don’t know, I’ve always been into dance, but more into dance like Erick Morillo, Roger Sanchez, Kenny Dope, real house music.”

How he reacted when the scene switched back to hip-hop from EDM:

“I felt like I was already on brand and it was a wedding. [It was] like the music has just shifted again and I know how to adapt. I know how to adapt to any moment. Even to this day, if someone throws me in a senior citizen party, I know how to adapt and start playing the room and play the music. For me, I’m always about the ride.”

DJing on the radio vs. DJing in the club:

“I always give props to radio DJs because all of us play in clubs and we’re out, and we’re rocking, and you feel the energy, and then you get thrown on radio, and you’re in a box, [a] little room. And at the time, Power [106] had like over a million listeners, and you’re like, ‘Go ahead and DJ with no reaction, no feedback, no vibe.'”

Listen to the entire convo below via SoundCloud, and stay tuned for new episodes every Wednesday. The podcast can also be found on iTunes.

Related: Watch DJ Vice and Entrepreneur Chris ‘Drama’ Pfaff Go on a Taco Run

Watch DJ Vice and Entrepreneur Chris ‘Drama’ Pfaff Go on a Taco Run

DJ/producer Vice recently caught up with entrepreneur Chris “Drama” Pfaff for a new episode of Electric Taco.

The Ohio native, who is the founder and CEO of streetwear line Young & Reckless, originally moved to Los Angeles at the age of 18 to become a professional skateboarder. In the video, Drama discusses his progression from fracturing his skull skateboarding and struggling as a music producer, to becoming a successful entrepreneur. He also talks about his weekly podcast: Short Story Long.

Watch above to see him and Vice catch up as they make their way to TacosWay in Hollywood.

Related: Watch DJ Vice and George Lopez Go on a Taco Run

Watch DJ Vice and George Lopez Go on a Taco Run

DJ/producer Vice is back with a new episode of his Electric Taco series, this time featuring comedian and actor George Lopez. The Los Angeles native discussed the early days of his career in comedy, taking up golf, and his friendship with Prince. He also shared some life advice.

Watch as the two catch up and make their way to Lopez’s restaurant Chingon Kitchen in Highland, California.

Related: Watch Vice and Rapper Kyle Go on a Taco Run